Social Policy & Administration
© John Wiley & Sons Ltd
Edited By: Ian Greener, Bent Greve
Impact Factor: 0.854
ISI Journal Citation Reports © Ranking: 2014: 17/40 (Social Work); 22/41 (Social Issues); 23/46 (Public Administration); 39/55 (Planning & Development)
Online ISSN: 1467-9515
Recently Published Issues
Please click here to check the Most Read and Cited Papers in 2013
Social Policy & Administration -the Early Stage Career Researcher Prize
Social Policy & Administration are pleased to announce the winner of the 2013 Early Stage Career Researcher prize.
Volquart Stoy, Institute of Political Science, University of Tuebingen, Germany
This prize acknowledges the best published paper by an Early Stage Career Researcher. The prize will be £500, plus a year's free subscription to Social Policy & Administration. For further information on the eligibility for the prize, and how to apply, please click here.
The editor would also like to highlight the three runner-up articles.
Unemployment Protection and Family Policy at the Turn of the 21st Century: A Dynamic Approach to Welfare Regime Theory
Emanuele Ferragina, Martin Seeleib-Kaiser and Mark Tomlinson
Call for Papers
Call for Papers: Changes in Labour Markets
Submission for Abstracts - 1st December 2015
Social Policy & Administration Regional Issue 2015 on:
Obama Care – implication for social policy and administration in the US - click here for details.
Please send abstracts to the regional issue editor: Professor Bent Greve, Roskilde University, Denmark (email@example.com) before 1st June, 2015. For information on style etc, please see the journal's stylesheet available here
The final deadline for completed papers is 1st November 2015.
SP&A E-Special Issue - Welfare and Governance
SP&A are pleased to announce their first e-Special Issue Welfare and Governance.
This is the first E-issue of Social Policy & Administation. The idea is to look at a certain topic on which, over a number of years, a number of articles have been published and, by bringing them together, to show how a concept, idea or policy area has changed over the years or how, by looking at it from different perspectives and angles, one can shed new light on a topic. This is despite, naturally, the fact that some of the empirical data is not up to date.